NYSHA Collection Connects 19th Century Art, Modernists: POLLOCK COMES TO FENIMORE
Jackson Pollock’s “Number 48,” (1949) will be a centerpiece of “Prendergast to Pollock,” The Fenimore’s first 20th century exhibit, in the...
Jackson Pollock on ArtStack - art online
Paul Jackson Pollock (January 28, 1912 – August 11, 1956), known professionally as Jackson Pollock, was an American painter and a major figure in the abstract expressionist movement. He was well known for his unique style of drip painting.During his lifetime, Pollock enjoyed considerable fame and notoriety; he was a major artist of his generation. Regarded as reclusive, he had a volatile personality, and struggled with alcoholism for most of his life. In 1945, he married the artist Lee…
60 years after his death - where to see the work of Jackson Pollock
As a Jackson Pollock exhibition opens in Liverpool, we explain where else to see the artist's paintings and explore his legacy
Selected works from the exhibition
The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) is a place that fuels creativity, ignites minds, and provides inspiration. Its extraordinary exhibitions and collection of modern and contemporary art are dedicated to helping you understand and enjoy the art of our time. Caption: The Museum of Modern Art, designed by Yoshio Taniguchi. Entrance at 53rd Street. Photo © 2011 Timothy Hursley
Wounded Animal 1943 Painting By Jackson Pollock (Inspired By)
Buy Wounded Animal 1943 oil painting reproductions on canvas. Museum quality hand-painted Jackson Pollock (Inspired By) replica canvas. 100% Guarantee & FREE Global Shipping.
Jackson Pollock, rock'n'roll master | Jonathan Jones
Jonathan Jones: The freedom and harmony of his work make everything possible and demand comparison to the very greatest art
NYC - MoMA: Jackson Pollock's One: Number 31, 1950
Jackson Pollock American, 1912-1956 One: Number 31, 1950, 1950 Oil and enamel on unprimed canvas, 8' 10" x 17' 5 5/8" Sidney and Harriet Janis Collection Fund (by exchange) Gallery label text, 2006: This is one of three wallsize paintings that Pollock realized in swift succession in the summer and autumn of 1950. In 1947, Pollock began laying canvas on the floor and pouring, dribbling, and flicking enamel paint onto the surface, sometimes straight from the can, or with sticks and stiffened…